Kamala Harris watches as rival Loretta Sanchez strikes a pose after her closing statement at their debate at Cal State L,A. The moderator in Wednesday's U.S. Senate debate had a no-nonsense approach to time limits, but when it came time for Rep. Loretta Sanchez&nbsp;to wrap up her closing, it took him a good 10 seconds before he could quiet her enough to&nbsp;move on to California Atty. Gen. Kamala&nbsp;Harris.After being interrupted by the moderator several times, Sanchez finally stopped, pausing to strike a pose as Harris looked on.What happened next was at first a mystery.For viewers at home, the camera showed just a&nbsp;reaction from Harris, who bit her lip and looked to the audience, eyes wide. To see Harris' face, go to 55 minutes and 29 seconds in the video below.Laughing, Harris says, "So, there's a clear difference between the candidates in this race."But&nbsp;a&nbsp;photo captured by Los Angeles Times photographer Rick Loomis appears to show Sanchez in a pose resembling "the dab," a dance move created by rap group Migos and&nbsp;popularized by NFL star Cam Newton.Those in the room were left to wonder what exactly the pose meant, Loomis said, but it did not seem to be a curtsy or a bow.Then, this Twitter video surfaced: It does appear that Sanchez, in fact, &nbsp;"dabbed."Did Loretta Sanchez #dab at end of Senate debate with Kamala Harris? What do you think? @NBCLA pic.twitter.com/YeAb0zYWsj&mdash; Adrian Arambulo (@AdrianNBCLA) October 6, 2016 .@LorettaSanchez can you confirm this was, indeed, a dab? Dabbing? True millennials: please halp. https://t.co/KeXjllTOKu&mdash; Christine Mai-Duc (@cmaiduc) October 6, 2016 A campaign spokesman for Sanchez at first declined to comment.&nbsp;Harris' campaign spokesman didn't hesitate to use the opportunity to critique the congresswoman's performance in a reply to a reporter.Her dab was as weak as the rest of her debate performance #CALSenDebate16 #CASenate https://t.co/OB9EKtf1jj&mdash; Nathan Click (@Click_CA) October 6, 2016 After this post was published, Sanchez spokesman Luis Vizcaino&nbsp;had his say, too.